Othello tells Iago to go get some poison to kill Desdemona, but Iago refuses and just tells him to strangle her in her bed (IV. I. 223-229). Iago’s manipulation has not only lead Othello to believe the rumor is true, but has lead him to kill his own wife as well. Iago even manipulates Othello to strangle her, which is a much personal and vengeful death than poison.
Iago gets into othello 's thoughts causing him to overthinking everything. Iago aslo yells “oh murd’rous slave! O villain (Shakespeare 5.1.62), right before stabbing roderigo and killing him. Iago tells this to make it seem like he 's the hero for killing rodrigo because rodrigo wounded cassio. This is sinister because rodrigo and go planned to kill cassio but then iago beytrade rodrigo, killing him.
Nero has his step brother, Britannicus, killed so that his rule was not opposed. He then has his mother assassinated due to her opposition to his relationship with a married woman (Seneca xii). When Nero discovers the Pisonian Conspiracy to overthrow him, he goes out of his way to have anyone so much as implicated as having a part in the plot executed. Much like Atreus, Nero lets his passions rule his life by unjustly killing those that he felt threatened his power. Since all of Seneca’s plays lack dates, it is unknown when he wrote Thyestes.
Instead these Murderers kill his mother and son. Macbeth’s actions causes Macduff to seek revenge. The Witch’s statement is evident to be true. Macduff and others desire revenge on Macbeth because of his ambition. In the denouement, Macduff, Malcolm, and Siward plan to kill Macbeth.
If you are using a persuasion technique, and something bad happens as a result of your persuasion technique, you are primarily responsible for what happened. Iago suggested to Othello that Desdemona was cheating on him which made him paranoid which caused his downfall, he convinced Cassio to get drunk which made him lose his position of lieutenant, he convinced Roderigo to kill Cassio by using Roderigo’s love of Desdemona against him, and Iago riles up Brabantio by using his prejudice to his advantage by telling him that Desdemona married Othello which leaves him with a broken heart which eventually kills him. This is why the events of the play can be attributed to Iago. One reason why the tragedy can be blamed on Iago is due to the fact
In Titus Andronicus, Titus sacrifices a child’s life for his own dead sons. This shows that in both plays a psychotic character chooses death and hatred over any other sensible act. Titus expresses how blood and revenge are the only two things he focuses on in the play, just like Madea. Madea seeks revenge on Jason and kills her children including Jason’s new royalty bride. She goes through with the act of killing Jason's new bride - Medea's children bring her a poisoned gown, which also ends up killing the King of Corinth.
This mix up causes Hamlet’s well thought out plan to spiral out of control and puts Laertes on a quest to avenge his father’s murder just as Hamlet is. Laertes however goes at obtaining his revenge in a completely different way than Hamlet does. While Hamlet spent every moment planning every little thing to perfectly get away with killing his father’s murderer, Laertes gathers a band of soldiers and charge around accusing everyone someone says might have done it. While Hamlet puts a lot of planning and secrecy into his approach, Laertes has a much more brutal way of avenging his
William Shakespeare has written many famous plays and known for his tragedies. Othello is about two lovers who let jealousy and innocence get in the way. Like most tragedies, they always end with a death and this one sadly end’s with Othello killing his wife. The destine lovers relationship is doom from the beginning. To have a doomed relationship, it means to have faith working against you from the beginning, which clearly happens in Othello.
Iago manipulates most of the characters in the play for the purpose of his plan to be successful. Iago manipulates Othello by telling him that his wife Desdemona is cheating on him with Cassio. When Iago 's with Othello he tells him, “look to your wife, observe her well with Cassio. Wears your eyes thus, not jealous nor secure” (3.3.201-202). This quote shows Iago manipulate Othello into making him beware of Desdemona actions.
Emilia hears Desdemona’s voice, and attempts to come to her aid but the door is locked. After Othello finishes smothering Desdemona, he opens the door to the bed chambers to allow Emilia in. He confesses to killing Desdemona because she was cheating on him with Cassio; Emilia asks who could of possibly told him that lie. Othello tells her that her husband has told him of the affair. Emilia seems confused and baffled and begins repeating “My husband”?
Which was different than Romeo and Tybalt who would fight in the streets for fun whenever they felt the need to pick on each other. As soon as Tybalt executed Mercutio, Romeo’s friend, in the streets was when things worsened for the family. Romeo decided to go after Tybalt and ended up killing him. Later on in the story when Paris came to visit the “dead” Juliet at her grave, Romeo killed Paris. In both of these situations one had to be smart about who they were going to go and kill, because it would change everything for them.
There are many changes in peoples character in the scarlet letter, one of those characters is Arthur Dimmesdale. The sin Dimmesdale committed was great, he slept with a woman who was married. Hester became pregnant and admitted her sin, while Dimmesdale did not. This causes him to have a great deal of stress and guilt come over him. Which he, being a puritan minister makes it worse.
He decided to kill those without guilt first. He killed Marston and Mrs. Roger first because Marston was born without a sense of moral responsibility and Mrs. Rogers was probably told to kill the old lady because of her husband. Next he murdered General Macarthur by sneaking up behind him. He then needed an ally so he chose Armstrong because he was kind of a gullible person. Armstrong agrees because he is told that they were trapping the murder.
Frantic, he orders a group of murderers to kill Macduff’s family. Consequently, when the time comes for Macbeth to encounter Macduff on the battlefield, he exhibits a moment of hesitation before proceeding to the duel. Feeling remorse for having Macduff’s entire family violently killed, Macbeth admits that he has a guilty conscience that he does not want to kill Macduff as well. “Of all men else I have avoided thee: / But get thee back; my soul is too much charged / With blood of thine already,” (Shakespeare 5. VIII.